Book Review
Meg Borthwick | The individuals portrayed in Catriona Wright's debut short story collection are not unlike our flawed selves, as viewed through a kaleidoscope.
Book Review
Lauren Scott | Dene author Richard Van Camp's latest short story collection "Night Moves" finds us back in Fort Simmer with some friendly faces, but wholly new and haunting experiences.
Book Review
Yutaka Dirks | Sarah Gerard's 'Binary Star' casts a necessary, burning light. "A razor-sharp depiction of addiction and an unflinching look at our misogynist culture," says Yutaka Dirks; this book is a must-read.
Book Review
Tiana Reid | Dionne Brand's new novel 'Love Enough' does not disappoint. The constantly moving city is the backdrop to the characters that swirl all around in various incantations of love. What can love endure?
Book Review
Aparna Sanyal | Is Nelly's madness a product of herself or of the absolutes in a world she is forced to inhabit? In this newly translated novel, readers ponder to whom Nelly's suicide note is really addressed.
Book Review
Shannon Tien | Love short stories? Love Montreal? This collection is for you! Anna Leventhal moves past romanticizing her city to produce fiction that goes beyond the "quirky" to the screwed up and utterly strange.
Book Review
Yutaka Dirks | Doretta Lau examines the experiences of Asian-Canadians in her debut collection "How Does A Single Blade of Grass Thank the Sun?" and expands on her motivations for the collection.
Book Review
Christina Turner | The U.S.-Mexico border. Myriad forms of suffering. Relationships between migrant workers and privileged people. 'El Niño' is a book that fits into the narrative of labour and migrant workers.
Book Review
Joan Baxter | 'Grist' is the third novel by Linda Little and follows the story of Penelope MacLaughlin, a Nova Scotian woman trapped in a loveless marriage during the at times bleak and trying days of 19th century.
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Photo: flickr/danxoneil
Stephen Henighan | A beautiful tribute to the late Canadian writer Mavis Gallant and how her writing affected the spectrum of Canadian literature.